Samuel L. Braunstein

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Samuel L. Braunstein
Born 1961
Melbourne, Australia
Residence UK
Nationality Australian
Fields Physicist
Institutions University of Arizona
Technion
Weizmann Institute of Science
University of Ulm
University of Wales, Bangor
University of York
Alma mater University of Melbourne
California Institute of Technology
Doctoral advisor Carlton Morris Caves
Known for Quantum teleportation

Samuel Leon Braunstein (born 1961) is a professor in the Computer Science department at the University of York, UK. He is a member of a research group in non-standard computation, and has a particular interest in quantum information and quantum computation.

Braunstein has written or edited three books, and has published more than one hundred and thirty papers, which have been cited over twenty thousand times. His most important work was on quantum teleportation, and published in a paper titled Unconditional Quantum Teleportation. The paper has been cited more than two thousand seven hundred times and has received significant coverage in both the scientific and mainstream press.

In February 2006, Braunstein made the news due to his involvement in the first successful demonstration of Quantum telecloning.[1]

Braunstein has an Erdős number of 3, having co-authored papers with Gilles Brassard and Simone Severini, with whom he introduced the Braunstein-Ghosh-Severini Entropy of a graph.

Education[edit]

He completed his PhD in 1988 at Caltech, under Carlton M. Caves with a thesis entitled: Novel Quantum States and Measurements.

Academic career[edit]

Books[edit]

  • Samuel L. Braunstein: Quantum Computing: Where Do We Want To Go Tomorrow?, Wiley-VCH, ISBN 3-527-40284-5
  • Samuel L. Braunstein and Hoi-Kwong Lo: Scalable Quantum Computers: Paving the Way to Realization, Wiley-VCH, ISBN 3-527-40321-3
  • Samuel L. Braunstein and Arun K. Pati (Eds.): Quantum Information with Continuous Variables, Springer, ISBN 1-4020-1195-4

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Notes[edit]

External links[edit]